A collection of eGanges applications could provide a beta electronic international code of laws, based on a common legal practitioner's computational epistemology. The code would be dynamic due to its electronic operations.
In her book, Artificial Legal Intelligence (1997), the Trustee examined at length the span of the English legal system compared to the span of the ancient Roman legal system. It was shown that the English legal system was just entering its fifth and final stage, comparable to the Roman codification period, at a time when computer technology had emerged to characterise its code.
Automation of complex rule logic and data retrieval of relevant mapped glosses, allow reasonable access to the law by ordinary people so that the law does not descend into a defunct system for them. A common computational legal practitioner's epistemology is a compromise for survival of the legal system and has the potential to greatly improve it through user-friendliness and precision. The technology provides unique dynamic legal education.
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